Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, March S, 1867.
Trade Prospects und tile South.
The depressed condition of busi?
ness and trade, both North and South,
is admitted by men of all parties;
this, united with heavy taxation, is
terribly crushing ou business enter?
prise, and reduces the profits in all
departments of trade and commerce.
The cause of this disheartening con?
dition ot affairs is a subject which is
engrossing a large share of publie
attention, and, as usual, political so?
phistry has been brought to bear,
and evasive arguments used, to show
that it is not the political situation
of the country which has naturally
produced these unfortunate results.
We are sincerely impressed with
the conviction that the trade and com?
merce of the country are crippled
because the South has been crippled
for the past cwo years, and has not
been able ti? produce those great
staples which, prior to the war, con?
stituted five-eights of the total ex?
ports of this country. She has been
crippled in many ways, which, com?
bined, have deprived her of the abili?
ty to contribute her full complement
of products to the wealth of the
whole. Her labor system has been
broken up, and no new que substi?
tuted for it. Her lauds were wasted,
her farm houses and enclosures de?
stroyed; her agricultural implements
shared the same fate, while her work?
ing stock-horses and mules-were
!e~t, or absorbed in the ravage- of
war. Such is the crippled condition
of the South, and in such a condition
she produces only 1,000,000 to 1,500,
000 bales of cotton, instead of fruin
4,000,000 to 5,000,000 bales.
Any man, however unacquainted
with the details of thc healthful
working of the laws of trade ami
commerce, must see that such a con?
traction in the production of thc
chief' exporting staple must of neces?
sity operate unfavorably, from the
most extensive transactions in impor?
tations down to the business -f thc
retail merchant. It follows, then,
that causes must be at work tu pre?
vent the necessary production-if nol
so great as formerly-to keep busi
ness from stagnation. It is unwise
it is mischievous, therefore, to pu
forward such arguments, as we per
ceive a writer in the Cincinnati Ga
zette did before the fate of the South
ern States was determined by Con
gress, viz: That the restoration o
the Southern States and the reeogni
tion of their equality of rights in tin
Union was not material to the ful
development of their natural re
sources, for the reason that tin
' Southern people made as carnes
efforts last year, and labored with a
much zeal and industry, as durinj
any year in their history. Now, thi
brings us to another point, and on
which is the natural deduction fron
fair reasoning, and not founded upoi
We believe, r.s we have often said
that the crippie.l condition of th
South, which so injuriously affect
her producing power, is, and ha
been, the result of the uncertainty
of her political status in (or rathe
out of) the Uni?.n. We are convince!
capital would have sought investmen
in these States, had they been reba
bilitated promptly, und although i
would have taken time io reach th
volume of productive wealth whic]
flowed from them in former times
yet capital and labor, thrown gene
roualy into them, would hav
wrought suca a change as would nav
prevented business prostration;;
Lut a rec eui situation pul?a?...Im
been adopted, and now is law. Lc
the capitalists cf the North now com
down and invest in the "military dis
tricts, to enable the people to planl
raise and export their staples. Ampi
provision is mude by the law emu
elating this policy for security in pei
son and property, and if the Norther
people have the faith in its efficienc
that its projectors have, we will soo
have capital in abundance to aid ou
farmers and planters. This is whs
we want-labor and capital; and :
the new bill inspires the necessar
confidence to send both down to ns
we may regard' it as a boon we ha
no right to expect. Timo and th
conduct of our own people will sob
the problem. Where capital an
labor consent to settle, with sue
favorable adjuncts as are to be foun
in the South, prosperity must follov
and, in the end, political l-ights an
Tile Atlanta Meeting*.
Atlanta has been the first commu?
nity to move with regard to the niili
tarv law. and has had two meetings- j
ono in favor of, and one against ac?
ceptance thereof. We -?ubjoiii the
resolutions adopted by eue!? meeting:
Resolved, 1. That in the opinion of
this meeting, the dearest und most
vital interests of each and every citi?
zen of Georgia requires that restora
! tion be no longer unnecessarily post
Resolved, ?. That indiscretion Las
! already delayed the work of restora
I tion. until the interests of the entire
I people of Georgia are bleeding at
j every pore, and that all passion and
1 prejudice should be forthwith east
aside, and reason once more permit?
ted tu ase? nd the throne, or we will
yet lose rights and interests which we
Resolved, 3. That it is the sense of
this meeting that tlie people ot Geor?
gia should promptly, and withoutthe
least hesitation, accept Hie plan of
restoration recently proposed by Con?
Resolved, -1. That in the opinion of
this meeting, there arc persons in
each and every County within this
.State, sufficient in number, and of
sufficient integrity and ability, who
are not debarred from voting and
holding office by the provisions of
this law, to perform all the functions
Those opposed to the voluntary
acceptance of the measure adopted
the following, among other resolu?
Resolved, That in view of the pre?
sent condition ol' the.Southern Slates,
and the passage of the military bili
hythe House ol' Representatives over
the President's veto, it is, we think,
the duty and the policy of the people
of Georgia to remain quiet, and there?
by preserve their sell-respect, their
manhood and their honor.
Resolved, That in the even: said bill
has become a law, ive trust that Gov.
Jenkins, cither alone or in conjunc?
tion with the Governors of other
Southern States, will, at once, take
the necessary steps to have the con?
stitutionality of said law tested be?
fore the Supreme Court of the United
Resolved, That "we, the citizens of
Fulton County, tender to his Excel?
lency President Johnson our heartfelt
thanks for his patriotic efforts to pro?
tect the Constitution ol' the United
States, and save the liberties of the
SALE-DAY.-The Yorkvilie En?
Notwithstanding the inclemency of
the day. on Monday last, a consider
] abie number of persons attended the
; sheriff's sales. A few tracts of land
j were disposed of under the sheriff's
? hammer, bringing exceedingly low
figures. Cine tract of about i)U acres
i brought in the neighborhood ol' $70;
i another, of 10S acres, was bid off at
?SlO?-all cash, in specie. These
sales were hardly a test of either the
marketable value of the property or
the state ol' the money market, as
there was no effort made in either
ease to carry the properly above the
amount of the debt for which it was
levied; and it is reasonable to suppose
that friends intervened to purchase
1 tho property for its former owners.
We were glad to hear from our
friends present favorable reports of
' their farming operations for the pre?
sent year. The wheat crop is reported
as promising, having received but
little injury from the extreme cold of
the winter mouths.
Tho Abbeville Banner says:
There was no property offered for
sale by the commissioner in equity on
Monday. The sales ol' the sheriff
were postponed, by agreement of the
parties interested. We are glad to
believe that this compliance with the
reimest of debtors evinces au honora?
ble disposition on the part of credit?
ors to refrain from pressing their
claims, when not forced to it by ne?
CONGRESSIONAL RELIEF;-The fol?
lowing preamble and resolution were,
on motion of Senator Stewart, of
Nebraska, adopted by the United
States Senate, on the .'3d instant:
Whereas it is reported from various
sources deemed authentic that ex?
treme want anil_dunger_of starvatioti
'exisT' extensively in several .>* the
Resolved, That Major-General O.
( ). Howard, Commissioner of the
Freedmen's Bureau, be requested to
report, with the least practicable de?
lay, what information he lias from
official sources with regard to the
said extreme want, and what may be
his estimate of the amount of funds
necessary to purchase food to meet it,
if it should be found to exist.
The National Republican says:
The spirit with which the foregoing
preamble and resolution was received
and passed by the Senate was in the
highest degree gratifying and signifi?
cant. There was neither difference
of opinion nor delay in the propriety
of the inquiry ; and ii Gen. Howard's
facts are in accordance with the in?
formation received from otho" quar?
ters, we have little doubt tuat the
fortieth Congress will heartily and
generously relieve the sn hering peo?
ple of the late insurgent States.
Sixty Catholic priests have ar?
rived at New Orleans, to opeu schools
for the freedmen.
The citizens o? Newberry held a
I public meeting ou sale-day, at which
the following preamble and resolu?
tions were adopted:
"We, the people of Newberry Dis?
trict, in view of the present enibar
; rassed condition of the country, pro?
duced by the results of the war, have
; taken counsel together, and the fol?
lowing is thc result of onr delibera
! Resolved, unanimously, That the
j decisions of the Court of Errol's, in
! relation to measures which had boen
: enacted for the relief of the people,
and the failure of the last Legislature
to adopt other measures to meet the
exigencies of the times, showthatthe
people must look to other sources for
relief; and to that end, it is the so?
lemn duty of the Governor to con
vino, at an early day. the Legislature,
with the view of calling a convention
\ of thc people to take the present
I alarming condition of allah's into
i consideration, and adopt such mea?
sures as the urgent necessities of the
2. That, in the opinion ui this
I meeting, all members of thc Legisla?
ture, wie? arc unwilling to refer thc
question, what shall be done for th?
, relief of the people, to a convention.
! should resign their seats, and lei
others take their places, who may b(
appointed by the people.
; i!. That if the Governor shouh"
fail to convene the Legislature foi
thc purpose above indicated, or i
i the Legislature, when convened
: should fail to call a convention, thet
i it will bc our duty to invite the peo
I pie of other Districts of this State t(
I join us in holding a convention, nm
to take siieb steps as may be deemei
proper and practicable to save tin
j State from the evils that threatei
I them in regard to the indebtednes
of the country.
The Herald, speaking of the meet
j ing. says:
\ Thc meeting on Monday was vc r
. largely attended, harmonious in it
proceedings, enthusiastic and in eal
nest, and were thc remedy to b
quietly had. relief would at once b
, experienced. Thc gentlemen wh
1 addressed ibis intelligent ince tin
i were full of eloquence and force, an
I were Captain Calmes. Major Summ?
and General Garlingtou. It was wit
\ much pleasure that we listened t
! them. Since his painful accident.
' is thc first time that we have heal
General Carlington, and we are pron
to say that while- he has lost nothiv.
. of his old, popular eloquence, he h;
i been cultivating his heart.
; A meeting on the same subject w
1 held in Sumter, on sale-day, b
I action was postponed until sale-d.
! in J April.
j NORTH VS. SOCTH.-The Bosh
i Post, in an editorial article on Al
'. Elliot's bill, takes thc occasion to 3
' vi al the state of civilization in t
5'Newspaper .offices have been mc
bed-individu?is seized and tan
1 and feathered, ridden upon rails," a
executive influence interposed
1 shield the culprits fruin the puni:
! ment the court decreed. Robber
? and murders have been alarming
prolific-garroters, bank robbers a
; burglars have plied their vocation
vigilantly hire as in Louisiana, a
. with as much impunity; hut this
. goring a different ox. and Mr. EU
! and ids radical friends are not at
: alarmed by the fact. The murd
are ?ill around ns-in Roxbury woo
' in Franconia, N. H., in Aubu
i Maine-speak a depravity the Sui
cannot exceed; while the robberies
j New York and New England are :
: precedented in magnitude and nr.
hers. If crime be the gauge when
j to decide upon the right of self
! vernment, New England would bi
imminent danger of territorialism
once. Lat it is all a trick-a rn
subterfuge to prolong power and
: tronage in the hands of the rad
> party by shutting ont one-third
the people of the United States fi
j any representation or any voice ir
-.?? ? ?
.CONGRESSIONAL.-A bill has ps
ed Congress regulating the disp
tiuu of thc proceeds of fines
i forfeitures, for violations of the <
I tom laws. It gives one-half to
'"Government, one-fourth to the
formant, anti one-fourth to the ofi
seizing the goods for which au
vasion of tko revenue laws is atter
Arr? FROM "THE HIT;.''-The <
tributions in L'oston to the Soi
ern Relief and Fund amounted
the 2Sth ultimo to >T,">.72?25. 1
liam Gray, Nathaniel Thayer Fra
Skinner .v. Co. and Jordan. Mi
Sc Co. give $1,000 each.
Applications for passage to Lil
have been received, by the Amer
Colonization Society, from 642 cc
cd people in South Carolina;
other companies are known to
forming, who will swell the list to
ward of 1,200.
The first College ol' the Univei
of the South, projected by Lis
Polk, was opened at Winches
Tenn., a few weeks siuce, by Bis
Quintard. It has live professors!
four tutorships, and 100 students
Secretary Seward 1ms latelv insi
his life for" $100,000. Nature se
lo have done that long ago.
IMPORTANT TO ALL BMLUDAD COM?
PANIES.-The following: order is pub?
lished for the information of all par?
ties concerned :
QUAETERM.YSTEI.-GEN.'S Orri? :E,
. WASHINGTON, I>. C.,
February 22, lsiiT.
General Orders No. 9.
By authority of the Secretary of
"vVnivt^e military rates prescribed by
thc circular of the Quartermaster
General of May 1, 18G2, will cease to
apply in settlement for railroad trans?
portation services rendered after the
first day of March. 18G7.
Officers of the Quartermaster's De?
partment are informed that unless a
mor? favorable special arrangement
can be made with the railroad compa?
nies separately, or in conjunction,
either for fixed periods, or in each
ease as it arises, settlement may be
made at thc rates ot' the public tariff,
ai dat* ol' service, of the railroad com?
pany or railroad linc performing thc
Officers paying railroad transporta?
tion acconnjlf will he careful to pru?
ville themselves with authentic and
official copies of the tarin of the rail?
roads performing the services in force
at'the dal e of service.
The forms of transportation orders
ami of bills of lulling now in uso, or
as they may be modified by the re?
vised regulations of the Quartermas?
ter's Department, will be adhered to,
and also nie Government classifica?
tion of sto?s and general motin ul of
settlement of accounts, until further
The restrictions hitherto existing
upon payment to railroads which
have received grants of land from the
Government are still in force.
D. H. RUCKER,
Brevet Major-General U. S. A.
AN INDISCREET PUBLICATION.-A
"merchant of?,4m*ge and extended
operations," at Charleston, writes to
a Philadelphia friend, under date of
February IG, and says:
"The complication in political
affairs worries me very mur h. What
are they going to do at Washington?
There is gobi enough being buried at
the South to make it rich if converted
into greenbacks and then applied to
agricultural purposes. Nearly every
one who eau sell land, cot ion. or
realize money in any way, turns it
int?) gold, and then securely hides or
Wo cannot swear that this is a fic?
tion of a merchant of "'large und ex?
tended operations," but such is our
firm impressi?>n. Ho has probably
gone largely and extensively into the
realm of imagination. Planters and
others who have gold to bury are
rather few ami far between. If we
are deluded upon this point, and the
count against ?mr people is true, no
more injudicious language could have
been invented and published in refer?
ence to the South.
[A ugusta Constilidionalist.
STARVATION IX ALABAMA.-The
Mol ?ile Tribune has a stirring ?article
on the destitution in North Alabama.
A society has been formed in Mobile
fi* tho purpose of furnishing relief
to the helpless women and children
of that portion of the State. The
Trtfd?o! mentions several cases of
actual starvation, and lias assurance
thal destitution is rapidly on the in?
RUMORED MUKDER.-It is rumored
about town that Biggs, the man who
acted as Jack Ketch at the recent
execution of Horace Greeley, has
boon murdered by negroes while on
his return to his homo in the Parish
of St. James Goose Crook.
[CJiarleston Mercury, 1th.
To EE TESTED.-It is stated that
the President has already caused the
United States District Attorney to
be notified of his desire to have the
civil rights bill brought to adjudica?
tion in that Court, and he is resolved
to have other enactments tested in
the same wav./
ENDED.-The Congressional career
of the Hon. Henry J. Raymond,
',i the New York Times, ended with
the expiration of the Thirty-ninth
Congres''. A contemporary thinks
no representative ought to be so pop?
ular. He charmed the conservatives
with his speeches, ami the radicals
with his votes.
POUT Ol' CHARLESTON. MARCH 7. "
AU RIVED YESTERDAY.
Steamship Manhattan. Collins, New York.
Steamship George B. Upton, besten.
Sehr. Robert Caldwell, Mccormack, N. Y.
Superior Onion Setts.
S1LVEK SKIN ann YELLOW STBAS
B< >URG, ia line order im- planting, just
received by EDWARD SILL,
Mureil 8 1 Washington street.
FNE NORTHERN APPLES.
! boxes LEMON'S,
lo Loxes LAYER RAISINS,
lt) half boxes LAYEI? RAISERS.
M.-.rei: 8 JOHN C. SF.KGERs ,V CO.
ANLESE, clean in, habits, healthy and
well ilisposc-il-to go in tiie country,
ab ait 16 mik s from town-to take care of
a small baby. None need apply without
recommendations. Applv to
Mareh 7 2 li. D. HANAHAN.
Mackerel and Cheese.
i f\ KITS NO. 1 MACKEREL, put np
"dhv^*xpresslv for fain il v use.
io box.'- choice CUTTr?G CHEESE.
Just received arel for sale low bv
March 7 J. & T. R. AGNEW.
Local Items, i
FlRE-Ar.MS.-Mr. A. R. Colton ad?
vertises, in this morning's issue, a
new style of pistol for sale. We have
examined them, and pronounce them
cheap and useful.
Goon LAGER.-Last night, we re?
ceived sonic eatables ami lager beer
from Mr. Seegers, and can recom- |
mend his lager to all persons in want !
of a nice beverage.
AUCTION SAEE.-Attention is called
to the extensive salt; of dry goods to
take place to-day, at the old stand of
Air. Jacob Levin. Bargains may be
THE WEATHER.-After two days
cold rain, or rather Scotch drizzle,
yesterday afternoon ushered in a
clear sky, with genial sunshine. It
was apprehended that the bad wea?
ther 'might have terminated in a
j frost, but we are fain to believe, at
! the present writing, that we will es?
cape thc incurious effects of old
! THE UNIVERSITY.-The contribut
I ing editor of the Yorkville Enquirer
learns that Professor Sachtlcben (of
modern languages) will be able to
reach Columbia some time in June.
He is now in Europe. As the present
University year ends with June, it is
to be presumed that his regular lab. irs
will not be commenced before the
opening of the ensuing term-the
first Monday in October.
THE BOARD OF ENQUIRY.-We re?
gard the proposition of Alderman
Walter, creating a board of inquiry
as to the cause or origin of fires in
i this city, as one of the most impor
j tant and beneficial measures that
i could be adopted by the City Coun?
cil. That body has adopted the pro?
position, and, if a competent board
be appointed, we have no doubt but
\ it will lead to such investigations and
i consequent detection and punishment
j as will prevent the frequency of lires.
I We hope action will be taken prompt?
ly, and a judicious and competent
; board of citizens selected for the im?
portant duty assigned to them.
THE FIREMEN GUESTS.-The Com
j mittee of the New York Firemen':
1 Association arrived in our city yes
terday afternoon. As previously ar
ranged, the Fire Department of Co
lumbla and a large concourse o
citizens were at thc depot, prepare?:
j to receive them. Thc firemen wer
out in large numbers, with a band o
j music and carriages for the receptio:
i of their guests. Immediately afte
I the introduction of the Committee t
j the officers of the Department, J. J
. Mackey, President of the Indeper
j dent, extended the following we]
t Mn. CHAIRMAN AND GENTLEMEN o
? THE COMMITTEE: It becomes my pleas
I ing duty, on behalf of the Indeper
i dent Fire .Company and of the fin
men of Columbia, to extend to you
most cordial welcome. Your nob!
and generous intentions to aid an
assist us in our extremity, roache
! the innermost corners of our heart:
; Lut if, through the dispensations c
Providence, you are nuable to cou
plete the pleasing anticipations th:
prompted your visit, still you ma
rest assured that the noble and gem
rons feelings that actuated your ni
dertaking will forever receive or
most grateful appreciation. And w
trust that the friendship, as iireme
/md citizens, that may be inaugurate
on this occasion, may continue t
exist, to the mutual pleasure and ii
! terest of the people of our respec
j ive cities.
Thanking you for your visit, M
j hope that the same to yon may 1
pleasant and agreeable, ami that, c
your departure to your more favor?
city, you may cany with you tl
profound respect and best wishes <
every member of this Company au
of the people of Columbia.
Mr. Wilson, on behalf of thc Coi
mittee, replied as follows :
GENTLEMEN; On behalf of the Nc
York Firemen's Association, I thai
you for the kind and pleasing rece
lion which you have accorded us. V
are here but as humble firemen of tl
city of New York. Although we ba?
been deprived of tho pleasure
bringing with us the testimonial A
had procured, yet let me assure y<
that we shall soon replace the lc
i treasure. I hope and trust that i
shall in future be able to give you
more substantial evidence of our lo
for our brother firemen of this cit
Allow me, again, to thank you l'or t
grateful welcome which we have 1
After the addresses at the depi
the Committee were escorted to Nie
erson's Hotel, where refreshmei
j ha?l been prepared for them.
At the hotel, Alderman McKeuz
on behalf of the city authorities, te
dered the following welcome to t
guests of the firemen and of the eh
GENTLEMEN or THE NEW YOI
FIREMEN'S ASSOCIATION: We take gre
pleasure iu meeting you in the city cf
Columbia. Hoing deputized by*ins
Honor the Mayor of the city, who,
unfortunately, is afflicted and detain?
ed, and who had expressed on many
occasions the great pleasure he would
have taken in the reception of the
Committee from New York, in behalf
of the city authorities, I tender you
a heartfelt welcome, and hopi.' you
will pass your time pleasantly while
among us. I also tender to you the
hospitalities of the city of Columbia
Again, gentlemen, I bid you wel?
The Committee were then intro
dttced to the City Council by Alder?
man McKenzie, after which Mr. Wil?
son made the following response:
GENTLEMEN: I hardly know how to
express myself or make remarks suit?
able to this occasion. Not myseli
alone, but my associates, art: deeply
oppressed by our loss, which loss ha
frnstrated our great expectation to
present to you a small token of om
regard and esteem. I assure you.
gentlemen, our visit to your city is
not through curiosity, but to aid your
community, aud to'extend te? them
our friendship and regard. ?So affect?
ed have we hoon by our loss, that had
it ue>t been for tho persuasion of the
worth}- Chief of the Charleston Fire
Department, we would have deferred
our visit to your cit}-. The kindly
welcome that we have received from
the day of leaving our homes, has
created an impression upon our hearts
that time cannot eradicate-a feeling
which we hope will extend to all the
inhabitants of our whole country.
Gentlemen, allow me again to thank
you for your generous and hearty
The next thing on docket was the
partaking of refreshments, which was
done reith as much glee, as the de?
pressed spirits of our visitors would
permit. Punch, and various other
good things, was servid up. Joke
and laughter was the order ol' the
evening; but amidst all the glee, i;
was easy to perceive the feeling ci
sadness and disappointment which
preyed upon the minds of our visit?
ors. We were informed by momber?
oi the Committee that the loss was
even greater than was thought by oui
citizens, as there were other presents
than the hose and hose reel. There
were fifty firemen's hats, valued a".
?500, and a 1 irgo painting of the
hose reel, with full sized portraits of
thc members of the Committee hav?
ing it in charge. The Committee, as
announced by Mr. W llson, expressed
their determination to yet carry out
their object by the early presentation
of a much better apparatus. We
hope that the Committee will have a
pleasant sojourn among us, and tim"
the hospitalities of Columbia will not
be exceeded by any other city which
they have visited.
The following are the names of the
gentlemen who compose the Commit?
Henry Wilson, President; William
Lamb, 1st Vice-President; Ii. J. Par?
ker, 2d vice-President; ll. Wright,
Secretary; Tobias Lawrence, Joseph
W. Lamb, Abraham Clearman, Jo?
seph Coe, Thomas Burns, Peter Y.
Everett, ?Frederick A. Kidabock, J.
Franklin Burns, J. W. Downing and
John H. Underbill.
Mr. M. H. Nathan, thc excellent
Chief of the Charleston Fire Depart?
ment, accompanied the Committee to
There will bc- some other enjoy?
ments to-day and to-night, but we
will not speak of them until they
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention i- call,
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published thia morning for the first
Jacob Levin-Dry Goods at Auction.
Copeland A Dearden-Corn, Lacon, Ac.
J. & T. R. Agnew-now Moulds,
lt. O'Xeale A Sou-Mountain Butter.
Edward Sill -Superior Union Setts.
Levin ,v Mikell-Business Stand for Sale.
Colgate's Family and Toilet Soaps.
John C. Seegers A- Co.-Fresh Arrivais.
X L.-The Soaps manufactured by Ce-l?
?jate A Co. excel all others. Tiley are tho
best purifiera known, and should have a
place in every house. No interior or im?
pure article leaves the manufactory. As a
consequence, no family considers its sup?
plies complete until they include a box 'J:
Plow Moulds! Plow Moulds!
SWEDES PLOW MOULDS
tJV_/ V_/ just received and for sale bv
March S J. A T. E. AGNEW.
Virginia Mountain Butter
FIFTEEN HUNDRED lbs., superii :
qualitv, fur sah- bv the firkin, at
RICHARD O'N?ALE A SON'S,
March s Cotton Town.
ONE THOUSAND ?i.s. BACON SIDES
1.200 bushels White and Yellow CORN.
:l hhds. MUSCOVADO MOLASSES-nev
6 bbls. GOLDEN SYRUP.
30 sacks FAMILY FLOUR.
10 bags Rio an i Laguavra COFFEE
Bushels SEED OATS. *
Which we offer in quantities to snit pur?
chasers. COPELAND A DEARDEN.